MAGA is fighting back against the mob and so are we… but we need your help. Join our growing army and click here to subscribe to Revolver. Or give the gift of Revolver—simply select the annual subscription and select “This is a gift” on the next page. If you want to give extra during this critical time, you can make a one-time or recurring monthly donation — whether it’s $1 or $1,000, every bit goes towards the battle to save our great nation.

It seems like the godless left has discovered their real faith, and surprisingly, it’s not “climate change” as many believed. Many would argue that LGBTQ movement — especially the “T” — has become the official state religion. If you don’t believe in the rainbow god and celebrate this, you and your family will be crushed into dust.

The USA is dying under the LGBTQ chokehold. We’ve got people out there creating weapons of mass destruction, designed to kill people during war, all while hypocritically pushing this fake notion of “love wins.”


In addition, the USA went from gay marriage to grooming children in a relatively short span of time.

Other countries are likely watching our demise into the rainbow-colored abyss, and proceeding with great caution. In the case of China, they seem to be taking a complete step back from the LGBTQ ledge.

The New York Times recently published a story unveiling China’s backtracking regarding LGBTQ rights. The article focuses on an elite college in China, where LGBTQ activist students find themselves on a collision course with authorities who are intensifying their crackdown on all things “gay” and transgender.

It’s fascinating that while the USA is wholeheartedly embracing this “religion” at extreme and radical levels, China is actually pumping the brakes. Hard.

The NYT story begins with two students who were trying to distribute “rainbow flags” on the college campus and ran into big trouble with the Chinese authorities.

New York Times:

Karolyn Li still remembers reading the brochure from China’s prestigious Tsinghua University when she was in high school preparing to apply to college. It highlighted a graduate who had co-founded an L.G.B.T.Q. rights group, a suggestion of inclusivity on campus that surprised Ms. Li, who identifies as queer.

Ms. Li ended up enrolling at Tsinghua. Now a 21-year-old junior, Ms. Li sees the brochure as cruelly ironic. She and her friend, Christine Huang, a 23-year-old senior, have spent the past year locked in a losing battle against the university and the country’s education authorities over gay and transgender expression.

When the two women distributed rainbow flags on campus last year, and resisted school administrators who confronted them, the university issued a punishment that would stay on their permanent records. When they tried in March to place flowers outside the dorm of a transgender classmate who died by suicide, they were surrounded by security. When they posed with rainbow flags in a photo in May, a university employee ran over and said they were not allowed to post the images online.

“All these things add up to make me wonder: How did things get so bad?” said Ms. Huang, who identifies as a lesbian.

In late May, they were told by a court in Beijing, where Tsinghua is, that it would not accept a lawsuit they had filed against the country’s education ministry to overturn the university’s punishment over the flag incident.

Ms. Huang and Ms. Li’s experiences point to the shrinking space for even subtle gay and transgender expression in China. As the ruling Communist Party has tightened controls on ideology and civil society, nationalist commentators on social media have sought to depict Chinese L.G.B.T.Q. activist groups in particular as a tool of hostile foreign forces.

China is probably keeping a very close eye on America, and they seem to be embracing the “give them an inch, they’ll take a mile” approach. A more cautious approach could have turned out much better for us. Remember the big lie from years ago when the gay community said all they wanted was the freedom to hold hands in public? Just compare that to where we find ourselves today. The West has officially fallen.

The New York Times piece continues:

In May, the police in the eastern city of Hangzhou detained six gay men for 13 days for participating in what the report referred to as “lewd activities,” publicizing their names. That same month, Beijing LGBT Center, a well-known advocacy group, shut down after 15 years in operation, citing forces beyond its control.

The disbanding of the Beijing group crushed Ms. Huang, who had been a monthly donor to it. She said the center made people feel safe, citing a friend who had gone there for low-cost counseling.

Civic groups in China have long navigated ill-defined and constantly shifting margins of official tolerance, with activists often facing the threat of arrest. Ms. Huang and Ms. Li were born in the early 2000s, a period when the authorities slightly loosened social controls. Homosexuality was removed from China’s list of mental illnesses. Organizations like Shanghai Pride were able to host large public celebrations. Dozens of queer advocacy groups formed.

Xi may be many awful things, but he’s not stupid. He recognizes how this movement has undermined the USA, and although he probably enjoys witnessing our decline, he doesn’t want the same nightmarish outcome for his own country.

But under Xi Jinping, the top leader since 2012, the authorities have intensified a crackdown on human rights lawyers, feminist groups and other activists. Though Mr. Xi has not explicitly spoken about gay rights, he has emphasized Confucian values of order and obedience, in which citizens conform to traditional gender roles.

In 2016, China banned television shows and films from showing gay characters. In 2020, Shanghai Pride announced an indefinite hiatus, alluding to safety concerns.

One of the most significant turning points occurred in 2021 when the Chinese government deleted dozens of prominent LGBTQ accounts from the “WeChat” app. After watching the nightmare unfold in the USA, the Chinese government likely recognized the global influence of this movement and the potential transformation it could bring to their own country, including the LGBTQ lifestyle potentially gaining control over the entire government. And indeed, that’s exactly what we are witnessing here.